Resolution should be 1280x1024.
Colours 16 bit.
Motherboard drivers installed.
Redo the graphics driver installation by completely removing the current one, and then use the install-CD for the graphics card. The installation could take place while you are in VGA-mode - press F8 during first BIOS-screen - to avoid disturbance.
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They should already be on if you've plugged it in properly.
Green jack hole in your sound card is 'rule of thumb'.
1/8" jack I believe, to the 'audio in' jack in you monitor.
I haven't seen HDMI carry sound YET from a computer.
After plugging it in, you'll need to actually tell your laptop to use the 2nd display and select an appropriate resolution. Go to display settings, select 2nd display, and select "extend display to this display".
Find a pen that has a rounded, dull end and get a slightly damp cloth to protect your screen.
Fold your cloth in two so that you do not puncture it accidentally. You don’t want to scratch your screen, do you?
Put the cloth in front of the stuck pixel and start applying slight pressure on it with your pen. Do not put pressure anywhere else than on the defective pixel, or you may break additional ones.
Continue applying pressure, and turn your monitor on.
Remove the pen from the screen, and voilà! The stuck pixel should be gone.
Be very careful doing this. The monitor is very fragile and too much pressure may cause more dead pixels. You can also just try it with your finger while the screen is on... just massage the area. NOT TOO MUCH PRESSURE! also try tapping that spot... if you see a little white color while you tap that is plenty of pressure. Let me know if that helps it. (This is only for LCD)
sounds like the monitor is burning out or color is out of alignment could be result of burning out and no it's not worth repairing it. had one guy repair a montior a while back, could be looking at easy 200 to 400 bucks repair. not worth it. much cheaper to buy.
nice anecdote, fixing things from far is not easy, a t.v.-technician right in front of the actual screen could tell more- but they don't come for free, alas. hope that people's idea about problem solving lead up to you fixing a problem yourself - hey this here is for free - to sort wxperts, one needs feedback! thx alot
There's a 'data control' and/or 'address' problem that's developed. Pixels depend on voltage, control, and data coming too their designated address.
A digital circuit feature called a 'DATA_ADDRESS_ BUS" are responsible for 3 criteria: Delivering voltage, control, and data to each pixel in less than a second.
1) If voltage fails the pixels don't light up. They appear black in color (their 'off 'state)....numerous pixels that don't light up look like a black line. But their actually individual pixels with no voltage.
2) If control fails then all pixels are white in color (their 'on' state). Without control the pixels can't adjust properly to high or low 'state', meaning brightness and dimness. This looks like a white line vertically on the screen.
3) If data fails then the pixels can't adjust to the proper color at the proper time. This appears as a line that changes color out of sync with the entire picture.
Have a technician look at the pixel address registry circuits. As well as control and linear circuits....the problem is somewhere in there!
Ghost image and snowy colorful pixelation with vertical black bars? You can try a hard reset by unplugging the unit completely for 4 hours. However you may have a prob with the YSUS and the YBU-L (YBuffer Upper-Lower.) Perhaps even the Logic Main may be defective. If you are still under warranty take it to a service center ASAP. If not Get out your Voltometer. You can email me for some help...
The display panel costs about 600$ by itself. It's a metal casing under all of the boards and I definatly would NOT recommend a DIY'er to do it unless you have a digital camera to take pictures of step by step and different colored markers to designate the connectors.
The easiest way to tell a faulty display panel (if it lights) is to gently press on the screen until you see a "ripple effect" in the color. Be warned,pressing too hard can cause pixels to "die" and remain discolored permanently